Midpoint Formula
Key Questions

Answer:
The coordinate of Midpoint
#:((x_1+x_2)/2, (y_1+y_2)/2)# Explanation:
#"If "A(x_1,y_1) and B(x_2,y_2) " are the two point on the line ,"# #"then midpoint M of the line segment " bar(AB) " is :"# #M((x_1+x_2)/2, (y_1+y_2)/2)# Please see the image.

Answer:
You find the midpoint in exactly the same way with integers and fractions.
Explanation:
You find the midpoint in exactly the same way with integers and fractions, no matter whether they are common fractions, improper fractions or decimal fractions.
Add the two
#x#  values together and divide by#2# Add the two
#y# values together and divide by#2# This will give a point,
#M(x,y)# 
If you know one endpoint
#(x_1,y_1)# and the midpoint#(a,b)# , but you do not know the other endpoint#(x_2,y_2)# , then by rewriting the midpoint formula:#{(a={x_1+x_2}/2 Rightarrow 2a=x_1+x_2 Rightarrow x_2=2ax_1),(b={y_1+y_2}/2 Rightarrow 2b=y_1+y_2 Rightarrowy_2=2by_1):}# So, the unknown endpoint can be found by
#(x_2,y_2)=(2ax_1,2by_1)#
I hope that this was helpful.

The midpoint
#M# of the points#(x_1,y_1)# and#(x_2,y_2)# is found by#M=({x_1+x_2}/2,{y_1+y_2}/2)# .As you can see above, the each coordinate of
#M# is the average of the corresponding coordinates of the endpoints.
I hope that this was helpful.
Questions
Radicals and Geometry Connections

Graphs of Square Root Functions

Simplification of Radical Expressions

Addition and Subtraction of Radicals

Multiplication and Division of Radicals

Radical Equations

Pythagorean Theorem and its Converse

Distance Formula

Midpoint Formula

Measures of Central Tendency and Dispersion

StemandLeaf Plots

BoxandWhisker Plots